Skip to main content

Full text of "Ravelings"

See other formats


jht mi iai .wn jwi iw im J*f 

wffwfimwtiwttwf>mjm 
kfTmtwtikHAmiwi'mT>Hr 

Jill wtf ihi wt wti utf -Htf >** 

wrti.Hf wrtu+i Wtf Wf HfT iHT 

4tn wr *hi wtf wt jur wr J+rr 
laf mr tkf kfl wt ,mi jut j«r 
wf wtt iht wi jk! iHt <mt -wr 
mf wr iw wi j*h jm mr jwt 
urf wt iHi mi jhi -wr iHDur 
HtfifiturrkHTwttwfrimim' 

mi phi iHi j-ht wrwrwf otfr 

uti iw wi mi mt mr >*rr 
U*t utr urf mi j*fi 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/ravelings1987monm 



Ljive \Jr ZJuke ^Jr Zr< 




Monmouth College 

Ravelings 

Volume Ninety 

Nineteen Eighty-Seven 

Monmouth, Illinois 






To many people, Wednesday, 
September 24, 1986 was just 
another day out of the year, but 
to those of us at Monmouth Col- 
lege that day will go down in 
history as the day of the "Great 
Flood." 

Twenty-four inches of water 
poured into the basement of the 
Student Center, raising the carpet 
off the floor in places and knock- 
ing out a wall in the back of the 
game room. Some outgoing mail 
also got wet and the back door to 
the Student Center was crushed 
by the heavy rainfall. 

The Student Center wasn't the 
sole recipient of Mother Nature, 
however. Other casualties of the 
"Great Flood" were the gym, 
with water covering about a 
quarter of the floor, and the col- 
lege van, which was completely 
flooded out. 

Other victims were the 
students themselves, who had to 
put up with flooded cars and 
even flooded rooms, especially 
near Gibson dorm. 

Even though the flood did 
some extensive damage, there was 
a positive aspect to it. Everyone 
pulled together to help clean up 
and repair the damages, which 
really exemplified the spirit and 
unity of Monmouth College. 




The wind ensemble practices hard for 
performance. 




Opening 



Monmouth College Students wade to class 
after the heavy rain. 




ZJable of Content A 
Student jCife Pg. 4 

^portd 
^Arcaaemicd 
\Jrqanizalion5 
Cjreekd 
f-^eople 



P 9 .20 
P 9 -*6 

P 9 .70 
P 9 .82 

Pa. 106 




Everyone eagerly headed for convocation 
on Tuesdays. 




Fall rains flooded the Student Center at 
the beginning of the year. 



Opening 




Student Life 




Freshman Kerry Shineberger and Orienta- 
tion leader Christa Nelson have fun dur- 
ing Orientation Weekend. 



Megan Gist enjoys the games played dur- 
ing orientation weekend. 






Student Life 




Senior Attendant Mindy Heikes is 
ready to head out and start waving to 
the crowds. 

Monmouth College fans cheered loud 
for the Fighting Scots. 



This year Monmouth College 
reached for the future and chose 
"Back to the Future" as the 
Homecoming theme. 

The festivities began on Friday 
night with a bonfire and pep ral- 
ly. Pi Beta Phi showed its spirit by 
winning the spirit stick. The 
queen and her court were also an- 
nounced at the bonfire. 
Homecoming queen was Bonnie 
Weeks, and the attendants were: 
Senior, Mindy Heikes; Junior, 
Kristy Ketcham; Sophomore, 
Kim Glasgow; and Freshman, 
Sonya Myers. 

The weekend continued on 



Saturday with the annual parade. 
The International Club received 
the grand prize in the float com- 
petition while the ZBT float was 
second. A Doc Brown look alike 
contest was won by Kevin Seftan. 
The BAAC won the novelty or 
vehicle decorating competition. 
Liedman Hall won the residence 
hall banner competition. 

The weekend concluded Satur- 
day evening with a dance in the 
gym. "The Big Band Machine" 
provided music throughout the 
evening. 

Homecoming Queen, Bonnie Weeks. 





Homecoming 




Junior Homecoming attendant Kristy 
Ketcham prepares herself for the annual 
parade. 

Freshman Homecoming attendant Sonya 
Myers is surrounded by brothers of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon before the start of the parade. 



Homecoming 



There appears to be a chill in the air as the 
Pi Phi pledge class waits for the parade to 
begin. 

The ZBT float, which won second prize, 
heads down the road before the cheering 
crowds. 






* i 1 7 £ ; 




Homecoming 





m m 



■HB 



■■■■HNIi 

The graduating Class of 1961 rode the fire 
engine during the Annual Homecoming 
Parade. 




Gibson Dorm residents performed for 
of the parade. 



*J2R?. 



The Highlanders showed their talent dur- 
ing the parade. 



The Sigma Phi Epsilon marching Kazoo 
Band made their annual appearance at the 
Homecoming parade. 




Homecoming 



^v 



L^rucible 

^Jt (^rimdon ll/ladaue 
Zralt J-^roauctit 



on 



Betty reveals the names of those seen with 
the devil. 




Titchiba is accused of compacting with Betty suffering from an illness believed to 
the devil by Salem community members. have been induced by the devil is com- 

forted by Rebecca Nurse. 



10 



Plays 



When Vjour 
llumber 3$ Up 




John Proctor claims that Abagail i 
wife Elizabeth. 



) his Charlie reasons with Jane about the woe's of 
college. 



The cast fot the college hour produ 




Plays 



11 



) tSraaaat ^>otdi 



er 



JC> 



rimdon 



Wa 
[-Production 



5 <i 



ue 




\2 



Plays 




ill: ,i 

^Arrmd Jrn ZJne Ifvi 
^Ar C rim Aon MiaAque 
l^voauction 



an 




Plays 



13 



J&k 



/ 



e/ 




V4 



Concerts 




Wind 
C^ndemble 




Concerts 



n 




16 



Concerts 




tf 



v 



ii 



jy 



Concerts 



17 



% 



<y 



o> 



President Bruce Haywood speaks for the 
big crowd at Baccalaureate. 



Patti Gray and Lisa Parker pose for a pic- 
ture before Baccalaureate. 



Patti Gray poses with her family after 
Baccalaureate. 





is 



Baccalaureate 




Baccalaureate 




20 



Graduation 




Graduation 



21 



• 



nn 






V 



•I* 



ZJake ~Ar 
ZJ-ew 




~4t> *"*& 







The Soccer team in heavy action. 



The Cross Country team runs for a 
victory. 




22 



Sports 







The Monmouth Fighting Scots meet their 
opponents before the game. 




Opponents still cannot block the Lady 
Scots. 



Sports 



23 



1986 football team: Damn Mt Daniel, Doug 
Knoblett, Scott Woods, Drew Rector, Ron 
Wallace, Captain Mark Reed, David Parker, 
Darren Sweeney, Doug La veil, Terry Geirnaeirt, 
Mark Newlin, Jim Nelson, John Robbins, 
Mark Freitag, Sean Maher, Brian Keith, J R 
Elder, Paul Fus, Joe Clark, Dave Coker, Jack 
McDonald, Mike Hurckes, Hank Sprinkle, 
Byron Sondgeroth, Mike Wickam, Steve Ford, 
Chris Lawson, John Warfield, Joe Maxwell, 
Paul Quinn, Mike Perez, Ted Robbins, Dave 
Nauert, Scott Bollin, Todd Tesdal, Adam 
Smith, Bryan Young, Jon Helm, Mike Jones, 
Mike Herman, Dan Dick, captain Andy 
Everett, Joe Hunt, Greg Simpson, John 
Carlberg, Ross Richardson, Steve Fulling, Batt 
Smith, Mark Gustafson, Luis Tamez, Jim 
Blackard, Tim Beiermann, Dan Cotter, Lance 
Mitchell, captain Ed Simpson, Scott Roehnelt, 
Eric Trier, Brent Lybarger, Neil Reich, Dan 
Mahr, John Kennington, Frank Prokup, Ryan 
Stachowiak, Lew Druce- Hoffman, Mike 
AJepra, Ed Smith, and captain Dwayne 
Hughes. 




Senior Captain Dwayne Hughes, who was 
chosen to the first team all -conference, was also 
picked to join Saskatchewan of the Canadian 
Football League. 



Monmouth and Knox players walk back 
downfield during the Scot's 49-0 trashing of the 
Siwash. 

Scots' players show their appreciation for Coach 
Kane as they lift him high in the sky to 
celebrate their successful season. 



24 



Football 





~Jf Mear to 
remember 



"1986 was a banner year for Mon- 
mouth College football and a year that 
will remain one of my fondest 
memories," said Kelly Kane, coach of 
the football team that went 8- 1 on the 
year. 

Sporting their first winning season 
in eight years, the Scots had many 
reasons to celebrate during the season, 
including a 49-0 rout over arch-rival 
Knox and a 42-12 thrashing of the 
eventual conference champion 
Lawrence University. 

Two of the toughest opponents for 
the Scots were Eureka and Coe, who 
defeated the Scots 3-0 in a contest that 
more resembled mud-wrestling than 
football. 

According to Coach Kane, "We 
improved game to game. Our offense 
gained momentum as the season went 
along as evidenced by scoring over 40 
points four times and 30 points 2 
times." 

"It was a great year. 

Knox players pile up on a Monmouth player, as 
a referee hurries over to break up the two teams. 

Monmouth players line up on defense, ready to 
pounce on the ball-carrying Knox player. 



Football 



25 




A tennis player tries hard to hit the ball 
over the net. 



Run, Kelly, run! 



26 



Candids 









■ Urge crowds came to track meets. 
A few people find time to talk at track meets. 



Candids 



27 



rJLadu S^cotd 



V 



it 



pour u on 

Plagued by heavy rainfall all season, 
the student center was not the only 
casualty of the wet fall. The women's 
tennis team suffered through 
numerous rainouts, as they ended up 
3-6 on the year. 

According to Coach Steve Buban, 
the rain not only dampened the courts, 
but the player's spirits as well. "It was 
frustrating to get rainouts against 
teams we could beat.'' 

Despite all the cancelled matches, 
the season did have some highlights, 
one of which was a double win against 
Eureka. Completing a postponed 
match and then playing the regularly 
scheduled match, the Lady Scots 
squeaked by 5-4 in the first match, 
and then soundly defeated Eureka 9-0 
in the second match. 

Overall, Coach Buban thought the 

season went pretty well. 

"We had a terrifically inexperi- 
enced team, but the season was suc- 
cessful in that everyone got better." 

Number one player Stacy McQuellon practices 
volleyball in prepararion for her match againsr 
Kureka's top player. 



Jul. 



Hoffman, playing at number two, hits a 
tturn against her Eureka opponent. 



28 



Tennis 




^^^<*J^ 




Number three player Pam Bowman returns a 
tough shot in a hard fought match with 
Eureka's number three player. 





Women's tennis team. Front row: Lesley Pettit, 
Beth Bauman, Michelle Moy, Pam Bowman, 
and Lisa HarrelJ. Back row: Coach Steve Buban, 
Stacy McQuellon, Vicki Martin, Roxanne 
Hynous, and Julie Hoffman. 





Women's te 


nnis results 




Monmouth 





Knox 


9 


Monmouth 





Grinnell 


9 


Monmouth 


2 


Beloit 


7 


Monmouth 


5 


Eureka 


4 


Monmouth 


4 


MacMurray 





Monmouth 


2 


Coe 


7 


Monmouth 





Cornell 


9 


Monmouth 





St. Ambrose 


9 


Monmouth 


9 


Eureka 





5th Illinois College/Mac 


Murray tournament 




10th MACW conference 


tournament 





Tennis 



29 




30 



Randy Wakeland indulges in a thoughtful mo- 
ment as he prepares for another grueling cross 
country meet. 

Angie Hickerson, one of the two women on the 
team and a 1st place finisher at conference, 
relaxes before her next run. 

John Clingan and Keith Johnson keep pace, 
hoping to overtake their opponents. 



Cross Country 





/?. 



unnerd race 



to vlct 



viclor, 



V 



Despite having only two members, 
the women's cross country team did 
quite well for itself this season. Senior 
Angie Hickerson finished first at the 
conference meet in Chicago, and also 
placed 15 th at the NCAA regional 
meet. Freshman Sue Tomlinson 
placed 10th at conference, and both 
women were all-conference runners. 

The men's team tied for fifth at 
conference, led by sophomore John 
Clingan who finished fifth at con- 
ference and also gained all-conference 
recognition for the second year in a 
row. Senior Keith Johnson was the 
honorary captain for the men. This 
was the second year in a row the men's 
team finished in the top half of the 
Midwest conference. 

"I have enjoyed coaching the men 
and women's cross country teams for 
the past eight seasons, and wish the 
teams the best in the future.'' 

Jon Hauser shows deep concentration as he 
heads for the finish line. 

Cross Country team. Front row: Randy 
Wakeland, John Clingan, Jon Hauser, and 
Aaron Lawson. Second row: John Mueller, 
Angie Hickerson, Sue Tomlinson, and Steve 
Merrill. Back row: Coach Jud Kruidenier, Tim 
Wolf, George Tyler, and Keith Johnson. 



Cross Country 



31 



cJLadu S^cotd 



tac 



ktL 



w 



m 



Posting a 21-7 overall record, the 
volleyball team placed second in the 
Midwest conference with a record of 
8-1. 

One highlight of the successful 
season for the Scots was "Pack the 
Gym" night, where they set a 
women's athletic attendance record 
with 794 people in attendance. The 
evening was made even better by the 
fact that the team prevailed over Knox 
in four games, in what Coach 
Wagoner termed "a very exciting 
match!" 

Top players for the Lady Scots were 
junior Anita Hickenbottom and 
sophomore Heather Robertson. Anita 
was elected first team All-Midwest 
Conference, and is the all-time leading 
setter at Monmouth. Heather made 
the honorable mention all-conference 
squad, and was the leader in kills and 
blocks. Sophomore Shelly Brown was 
the most improved player. 

Coach Wagoner called this "the 
best volleyball season we've had," and 
called this year's team "one of the 
Most consistent teams we've had." 

Heather Robertson shows some fancy body 
work as she jumps up to loll the return shot. 

Assistant Coach Larry Wiedman gathers the 
team around to give them encouragement for 
their next game. 




32 



Volleyball 




Two Monmouth players work together to tip 
the ball ovet the net and hopefully past their 
opponents. 





Tammie Nelson goes up to block a shot as Kim 
Buckert and Anita Hickenbottom wait to help 
her. 



Volleyball team. Front row: Amy Robbins, 
Sonya Meyers, Michelle Mannon, Theresa 
Downs, Anita Hickenbottom, and Sandra Han- 
man. Second row: Coach Kathy Wagoner, 
Jayne Poland, Linda Gaikis, Kim Buckert, 
Maria Clay, and Holly Keith. Back row: Assis- 
tant Coach Larry Wiedman, Tammie Nelson, 
Sherri Williams, Heather Robertson, and Shelly 
Brown. 



Volleyball 



33 



As he rises above his opponents, Doug Sruder 
puts up a shot, hoping to add two to the Scots' 




Blair DeLong fights his way to the basket as he 
attempts to sink another winning shot. 

Scot players keep their eyes on the action on the 
floor as Coach Terry Glasgow yells words of en- 
couragement to his players. 



34 



Men's Basketball 





Seniors help 
^)cotd go 13-7 

By finishing with a 13-7 overall 
record and a 10-4 conference record, 
the Fighting Scots men's basketball 
team captured a share of the Southern 
division conference championship, its 
seventh tide in the last eight years. 

The Scots tied with Knox in 
Midwest Conference play but Knox 
represented the South division in the 
conference championship game by 
posting a better record during the 
second half of the season. 

The Scots were led by seniors Doug 
Studer, Harold Fay, Todd Bardett, 
and Tim Hollinrake. Studer and Fay 
made the first and second all- 
conference teams respectively, and 
Bardett was named honorable men- 
tion all-conference. Freshman Eric 
Johnson averaged 11.8 points per 
game, Fay averaged 11.7 per game, 
and Studer averaged 11.5. 

The Scots have compiled a 225- 
103 record over the last 15 years, and 
according to Coach Glasgow "the 
future looks very bright." 

Jeff Huston releases the ball as Brant Carius 
anxiously waits for the tebound. 

Men's basketball team: Tim Hollinrake, Btyan 
Horton, Todd Bartlett, Derick Allen, Steve 
Myers, Doug Studet, Tim Burress, Juan 
Mitchell, Dave Kirby, Haiold Fay, Eric Larson, 
John Herman, Jeff Huston, Btant Carius, Jon 
Wright, Brian Glisan, Eric Johnson, Blair 
DeLong, and Bill Lavery. 



Men's Basketball 



35 



Tammie Nelson manages to get a pass off 
despite being heavily guarded by her 
opponents. 





Women f-^tc 
3ra in L^onh 



ace 



erence 



The Lady Scot's finished the season 
with a 10-13 overall record and a 6-4 
record in the conference. Although the 
team placed third in conference there 
were a couple of standout players. 
Co-captains Anna Brunson and 
Heather Robertson both had fine 
seasons. Heather, a sophomore, made 
all conference for the second year in a 
row and Anna earned top honors in 
free throws in the Midwest conference. 
According to coach Kruidener the 
team should be in pretty good shape 
for next year. "With only one senior it 
is hoped that we will have an ex- 
perienced group to start next season.'' 

Michelle Perry and Heather Roberts on wait to 
go up for the rebound, hoping their opponent's 
shot does not go in. 

Women's Basketball team: Front Row: Coach 
Jud Kruidenier, Anna Brunson, Heather 
Robertson, Michelle Perry, Tammie Nelson, 
Michelle Manon, and Amy Robbins. Back Row: 
assistant Coach Barb Wolf, Robin Leonard, 
Dionne Wilson, Karen Sheets, Tracy Benge, 
Katie Hale, Julie Smith, Holly Keith, Jennifer 
McCoy, Chris Beirrman, and Donna Klenke. 



omen's Basketball 



37 



The cheerleaders practice one of the routines 
they use to entertain the crowds at basketball 
games. 




Senior Ted Robbins holds his opponent to the 
mat on his way to another victory. 



Coach Often gives his team last minute instruc- 
tions before their next match. 



|0ffl(Dlto 



38 



Wrestling 







deadon 



of 



amnions 

With an overall record of 3-5 and a 
conference record of 2-2, the wrestling 
team placed 3rd in the Midwest 
conference. 

"Our third place finish in the con- 
ference tournament is the best finish 
in recent years," Coach Orv Otten 
said. 

A major highlight of the season for 
the team was having Ed Smith named 
Ail-American, and having him place 
7th at the NCAA Division III tourna- 
ment. Smith finished his wrestling 
career at MC with a 29-5 record this 
season, and was also the Midwest 
Conference champion. Senior Doug 
Graham ended with a 23-5 record, 
and was the Elmhurst Invitational 
champion. Sophomore John Robbins 
had a 20-11-1 record, and was the 
Tiger Invitational champion. 

According to Coach Otten, "All of 
the wrestlers on the squad worked 
very hard and really pulled together to 
contribute to a fine season." 

Freshman Tim Finch struggles to pin his oppo- 
nent in a hard-fought match. 

Here are the cheerleaders who do such a good 
job at football and basketball games. From left 
to right are Lisa Yerby, Mary Ann Larsen, Amy 
Hequembourg, Paula Danforth, Monica 
Greiwe, Tracy Clevenger, and Brenda Fort. 



Cheerleaders 



39 



s. 



ucceAd coined 



to track t 



eamA 

The men and women's track teams 
had quite successful seasons this year, 
with the women placing 3rd in con- 
ference, and the men finishing 2nd 
outdoors and 4th indoors at 
conference. 

Led by captain Angie Hickerson, 
the women placed 1st at the Illinois 
Wesleyan Invitational and at the 
Knox Invitational. Other key 
members on the women's team were 
Heather Robertson, who set a new 
record in the high jump, Kelly Simp- 
son, and Shelly Brown, who set a new 
record in discus. 

Peter McNaughton and Dan Cox 
were conference champions for the 
men, McNaughton in the 1 10 high 
hurdles and Cox in discus. The men's 
team won the Knox Invitational and 
the Tiger Invitational. 

According to men's Coach Kelly 
Kane, "We have established a great 
tradition in track, and with hard work 
we should be able to continue in the 
future." 

Freshman Sue Tomlinson puts .ill her energy in- 
to sutpassmg her opponent tn a tough race. 

A mcmbcf of the men's ttack team teaches new 
heights as he easily flies ovet the bar in pole 



40 



Track 




Sophomore Shelly Brown won't let anything get 
in her way as she prepares to launch the shot 
put. 



Running neck in neck with a Knox runner, a 
member of the men's track team hopes to over- 
take his opponent before they reach the finish 
line. 




s 



Shortstop Dave Kittell, an all-* 
warms up before a game. 



nference player, 



The Scots' first baseman reaches for the ball, 
hoping it will get there before the runner does. 



.*v 



- 







Baseball team. Front row: Chris Kittell, Darren 
Sweeney, Kevin Lyles, Todd Porter, Jim 
Eyman, Doug La veil, and Arnold Gonzales. 
Second row: Chris Wheat, Scon Woods, Steve 
Fotd, Dave Kittell, John Robbins, Mark Parent, 
and Adam Morrow. Back row: Assistant Coach 
Roger Sander, Don Swanson, John Herman, 
Terry Dove, Travis Wyatt, Corey Kelly, and 
Tim Schellhorn. 



42 



Baseball 



**s 4* - «fr 




10 



V 




•» 



is 



J^cots capture 
(championship 

With all-conference players Scott 
Woods, Arnold Gonzales, Steve Ford, 
and Dave Kittell as guiding forces, the 
baseball team captured the conference 
championship at Ripon by beating 
Ripon on their home turf. The Scots 
won the first game convincingly, 17- 
2, and then just squeaked by in the 
second, 7-6. 

Ending the season with an overall 
record of 19-7, the Scots had a con- 
ference record of 13-4. During the 
season, the Scots swept many teams in 
doubleheaders, including Iowa 
Wesleyan, Dubuque, Principia, and 
Cornell. 

According to Coach Terry Glasgow, 
"We had a very good season with a 
very young ballclub. We always expect 
to challenge for the Midwest Con- 
ference championship, and this year 
we were lucky to play well at the right 
times and win it." 

Adam Morrow reaches the bag safely as the op- 
ponent makes a futile attempt to tag him out. 

Pitcher Arnold Gonzales goes into the stretch as 
he prepares to strike out yet another batter. 



/ 



Baseball 



43 



Shortstop Julie Hoffman shows off her throw- 
ing ability as she rifles another ball across the 
field. 




Soccer players John Wheaton and Peter 
McNaughton ready themselves to help their 
teammate as he tries to get the ball by an ag- 
gressive opponent. 



Soccer 





Zrianting ^cots 
dominate 

"Finally — the championship!" 
were Kathy Wagoner's words as her 
softball team was crowned the con- 
ference champion in the MACW 
playoffs. 

With an overall record of 15-10 
and a conference mark of 8-3, the 
Lady Scots made it to the playoffs for 
the sixth straight year. Throughout 
the season the team had many exciting 
moments, such as defeating Knox 
twice at Knox and beating St. Am- 
brose, a nationally ranked NAIA 
team. The Lady Scots had three all- 
conference players: Kim Buckert, 
Maria Clay, and Julie Hoffman. Kim 
was also an Academic All-American 
nominee. 

Led by goalie Glenn Stout, the soc- 
cer team ended 2-8- 1 on the year. The 
team set new records in most goals 
scored in a season (24), most goals in 
one game (11), fewest goals allowed in 
a season (25), and most shut-outs (2). 

Coach Kathy Wagoner hams it up for the 
camera as her players practice diligently in the 
background. 

1986 soccer team with Coach Tom Nibbio. 



Softball 



45 




Dean Jacquelyn Condon wonders who Dean 
Hausers unexpected guest is. 



46 



Academics 




Dean Gregory Hauser with an unexpected 
guest. 



President Bruce Haywood and Robert 
Langworthy entering the Auditorium for 
Baccalaureate. 



Academics 



47 



J 



t 



George Waltershausen 




Art 



(JSioio 



n 




David Allison 
Robert Buchholz 



Biology 



49 



^f cJLetter 

to ZJ-alner 

I didn't know you didn't seem to be 
Appearing weak you had appeared strong 
You loved me yet didn't want my eyes to see 
You were in pain with something deeply wrong 

The road to college was straight towards Autumn 
The new color of leaves a bright new home 
I felt the spark of fire while you were numb 
I had many friends you were alone 

The pain you had was piercing through your heart 
Sharp like the butcher's knife it slowly cut 
The bravery you showed sliced us apart 
The door to pain was always tightly shut 

The disease cancer had you put away 
I know now Dad the pain in me will stay 

— Lisa Harrell 



50 _^_^^_ A Letter to Father 




George Nieman 



e 



e 
m 

i 

A 
t 



¥ 



Chemistry 



51 



e 

i 

a 
5 

c 

6 



Tom Sienkewicz 




Francis Stauffer, secretary 



ca 



if 



52 



Classics 




Jan Fullerton 










^3^ 




1 






I 




i-J 



George Arnold 



Frank Sorensen 



u 
c 
a 

t 

i 

o 
n 



Education 



53 



£ 

n 

9 

( 



Craig Watson 



k 




Gary Willhardt 



54 



English 




Ronald Tylei 



Lawrence A. Wicdman 



Q 



o 



( 



o 



¥ 



Geology 



55 



1/ nixed 

l eelingd 



% 



It's not the same. 

New faces. 

New Places. 

I don't know the game. 

I miss my home, 
the people thete, 
but do they care? 
I feel all alone. 

I think they care. 
I hope they must. 
Their love, I trust. 
Wish I was there. 

But it is fun. 
I like it here. 
That point's clear. 
I am someone. 



— Glenn Stout 



56 ^^_^___ Mixed Feelings 



DL Walt 



One word — 

mixes the clay. 

One glance — 

sets the mold. 

And another brick goes up. 

Your silence — 

lays the cement. 

My coldness — 

sets the brick. 

And anothet brick goes up. 

Hurt feelings — 

set the cement. 

Coldness towards each other — 

raises the height. 

And another brick goes up. 

Slowly 

the bricks add up 

But after a time 

It is finished. 

The wall is complete. 

I am within 

Safe yet alone, 

Trapped, 

Surrounded by my confusion. 

— Nancy Pickett 



The Wall 57 



Jf 



a 
m 
a 
n 

t 

i 
e 
d 




Mary Barnes 



58 



Humanities 



If f 1 at hematics and 



(computer ^)i 



cience 




Richard Cogswell 



Mathematics and Computer Science 



59 



^rrer 



If 1/ latest 



y 



Everyone arises as she steps inside the door, 

They stare in awe and wonder as she glides across the floor. 

Every eye on her, for they know she'll never fall, 
Respect is all around her as she stands before them all. 

Although she's torn and tattered, it matters none the less, 

For her wear and tear is proof to them that she has passed through every test. 

Her past is filled with glory, though she was there through every war, 
And pride projects to all around from every stripe and star. 

A pledge of loyalty and truth, is declared without regret, 

For they would surely die for her, if she were in danger or in threat. 

I speak of our flag, a symbol, of all we love and hold, 

A treasure to all in this great land, worth twice her weight in gold. 

She stands for freedom and liberty, our dreams, our goals, and more, 
She's a symbol of that fot which we live, and forever may she soar. 

— Lisa Jackson 



60 ^^_^_ _ Her Majesty 



^srii Ljrown Up 

When I was small, 

I didn't like to wash up; 

I played in the mud, 

didn't wear no shoes, 

and got all dirty. 

When I was small, 

I didn't like to dress up, 

or go to church, 

or go shopping. 

When I was small, 

I loved running through the field 

newly planted, 

following the rows, 

sinking my toes in the 

soft, warm dirt. 

And when I was small, 

I liked to yell real loud, 

whistle, dance, and 

chew Bazooka bubble gum. 

But now . . . 
I'm all grown up, 
so I don't do those things no more, 

'cept 
when no one's looking! 

— Penny Young 



All Grown Up ^^___ 6 1 




Music 



Ifl/lonmoutk 

(^olleae . . . 



VISITORS notice the beautiful campus, 

GRAD SCHOOLS know it for its academic reputation, 

PARENTS recognize it as bills in the mail, 

THE ADMINISTRA TION devises methods to obtain and maintain a student body, 

THE GREEN ARM Y knows it as broken lights and a large lawn to mow, 

THE FACUL TY seek tenure and lament the unscholarly ways of the ' 'scholars, " 

AND THE STUDENTS — They are the laughing, living heart of the whole-learning 
in spite of themselves and finding that they love the whole when it's time to leave. 

COLLEGE is a unique experience. It's like nothing you've ever known and 
everything you've never dreamed of. "College is the breathing space between 
adolescence and true adult responsibility. " 



Monmouth College ^^_^^_ 63 



p 

k 



Rajkumar Ambrose 



3 



c 
5 




it i ij 




64 



Physics 



f-^nudical 



(Lducati 



on 




Kathy Haas 
Orvin Otten 



Kelly Kane 
Roger Haynes 



Judson Kruidenier 
Roger Sanders 



Physical Education 



65 



Old 



% 



ree 



The old tree sits 

in the cemetery 

thinking old thoughts 

once its trunk was thin and graceful 

and once its branches reached for the sky 

they were adorned with a pretty array of leaves 

and shaded the mowed grass and the 

clean shining gravestones 

Now its trunk is thick and gnarled 

and its thick and rotten branches droop 

the leaves are half-eaten and dried up 

now shading the long grass and cracked gravestones 

and the tree sighs 

and thinks of days gone by 

and remains at its lonely post 

guarding the home of the dead 

— Tracy Roth 



66 Old Tree 



[-^niioSopnu and 



r\euaioud J^tudi 



9 



ed 




William Amy 



Robert Langworthy 



Philosophy And Religious Studies 



67 



s 

O 
C 

o 

( 

o 

9 



Carolyn Kirk 




68 



Sociology 



Speech C< 



ommunica 



tlond ~/rnd 



Z) heal re ^rrts 




WUliam Wallao 



James De Young 



Speech Communications and Theatre Arts 



69 



QkT 



V> 



A,'- 








70 



Organizations 




The Highlanders perform at Matriculation. 




ROTC presents the flags at a home basketball 
game. 



Organizations 



71 




Row 3: Wendy Simon, Carrie Gawthrop, Aron Hill, Ed Zimmerman, Stacy Junge, and Jui Chiew Tan. 
Row 2: Julie Ziegler, Tureka Watson, Colleen Barker, Terryleen Foster Row 1: Dan Flanagan, and Keith 
Schmidt 

Community Activities Boatd plans various events throughout the year to provide 
entertainment and recreation for the campus. C.A.B. is an open organization that 
brings a variety of experiences and alternatives to campus life. 



VyOMMUNITY 

Activities 
Doard 



12 



CAB. 




Row 1: Jennifer Widmer, Danette Forbes, Suzy Turso, and Michelle Merritt. Row 2: Dean Hauser, Sean 
O'Leary, Bill Ault, Jennifer Moore, Jean Peters, Cathy Dugan, Julie Ziegler, and Dr. Gebauer. Row 3: Todd 
Swanson, Frances Gluek, Eduardo Magalhaes, Carol Donovan, Diane Snellenberger, and Sandy Johnson. 
Row 4: Aron Hill, Jeannie Grote, Ed Zimmerman, Lisa Harrell, Mike Mihallik, Ron Moritz, Kaitho Leong, 
and Jack Yap. 

The Student Association is a group of students, faculty and administration who act 
as a liaison between the students and the administration to make Monmouth College a 
better place to live. Corey Kelly and Amy Manning were elected this past spring as 
S.A. President and Vice-President. 



Otudent 
Association 



S.A. 



73 







3 



1 / 



Row 1: Vicki Perez, Rochelle Hurt, Dr. Edward Scott, and Dt. Steve Buban. Row 2: Carlos Smith, 
Frances Glueck, Edmond Stanley, Hatry Wadlington, Pamela Turner, and Pamela Malone. Row 3: 
Mary Sargent, Mrs. Andrea Scott, Darren McDaniels, Reginald McCotttell, Rosalind Allen, Vivienne 
Dipeolu, Michelle Divers, and Juan Mitchell. 

The Black Action and Affairs Council is an organization that was founded in the 
late sixties with the objective of promoting "Black Awareness" on the Monmouth 
College Campus. From its inception, it has fostered a strong commitment to direct- 
ing black destiny through politics and academics, attaining unity within the con- 
fines of the organization, instituting cohesive communication with the Black Com- 
munity and providing an effective vehicle for the articulation of issues relevant to 
the progression of blacks and other minorities. Membership is open to all Mon- 
mouth College students. 



r 



Dlack 
Action 
Affairs 

LrOUNCIL 



74 



B.A.A.C. 






Row 1: Holly Keith, Kelly Simpson, Julie Smith, Lisa Jepson, Michelle Moy, Terry Geirnaeirt, 
Byron Sondgeroth, and Darren McDaniels. Row 2: Peter McNaughton, Rick Simmons, Corey Kelly, 
Keith Johnson, Ted Robbins, John Robbins, John Elder, and Mike Hurkes. Row 3: Sue Tomlinson, 
Carol Donovan, Amy Robbins, Maria Clay, Heather Robertson, Scott Wallace, Ryan Stachowiak, 
Dave Nauert, and Ross Richardson. 

M-Club is a college recognized organization made up of all student athletes 
who have lettered in a sport at the varsity level. Our main purpose is to 
recognize students for their achievements in athletics. 



M-Club 



75 



MORTAR BOARD 



Row 1 : Lisa Parker, Laurie Woodhouse, Cindy Barnes, 
Denise Hundey, and Cathy Dugan. Row 2: Paul 
Kaminski, Keith Johnson, Eduardo Magalhaes, Jon 
Miller, and Mrs. Linda Long. Row 3: Jim Parker, 
Harold Schirmer, and Jennifer Widmer. 




WMCR 



Row 1: Ed Stanley, Keith Busche, Kaihy Roe, and 
Kathy Ciburk. Row 2: Lenny Carlson, Angle Shaw, 
John Winebrite, Bryan McMillan, The mystery DJ, and 
Linda Gaikis. Row 3: Marc Freitag, Karin Owry, Scott 
MacDonald, Ed Zimmerman, Terryleen Foster, Dr. 
Wallace, and Jay Sherwood. 







I'll 






P..JL.-: - 


]^^L_ _ 




m m fj. 


-"' .^JB. -'M f 


^^^r^JlB* * * 




mh m 




jGr / 1 ff 




■* W pK 


■ u^mt^mtm^m*^> 


k ■* 




i | » 














mWcJr "' 






■jn .«L v /hm 




: 'M 


: ^liis»&Jv <<? 


mm- '^Hi3 flr^"'l 




.:<4^S 


ft 




l&A 



76 



Mortar Board and WMCR 




IVIoNMOUTH 
LrHRISTIAN 
I ELLOWSHIP 



Row 1: Danette Forbes, Midori Nishimura, Vicki Perez, 
and Tracy Nelson. Row 2: Dr. Scott, Dr. Barnes, Andrea 
Scott, Donna Wenner, Kathy Ciburk, Angie Shaw, Terry 
Reed, Aron Hill, Lisa Jinks, Karin Owry, and Linda 
Walters. Row 3: Dr. Gillogly, Jay Sherwood, Andy Kurz, 
John Wainwright, Dr. Langworthy, and Tony Kurz. 



Members of MCF participate in the Blue Key talent show. 





M.C.F. 



77 



WIND ENSEMBLE 




78 



Wind Ensemble and Jazz Band 



CHOIR 



^^^^^timr f | \-m~m * ' ■' «' "■"* * 


- t s ■ -v «■■■■■ ^^^Umr ' m ' "' "-* - ^O^z- ■ 


^B ■* ^s ^J _■ 


- <!■ ^frv S S •*' .mm ' J^^m. |^^B^& - ■ M SL 4 

W^y,/," f.V* J 

Mil H n h i 

f L 5l « 




n? . f ■ • 


**v i 




THE 



I 

G 
H 
L 
A 
N 
D 
E 
R 
S 



Choir and The Highlanders 



79 



The International Club created a float for the 
annual homecoming parade. 



Charlene Knowlton and a young friend show 
BAAC spirit at the parade. 





"■■*'■ ^V?^^* 



C undid t 




80 



Candids 




Members of the Highlanders wake all MC students up with a bagpipe serenade on Scot's Day. 
Below, members of different groups compete against each other in the annual egg toss. 



S 
C 


T 
S 



D 
A 
Y 



Scot's Day 




82 



Greeks 




Kappa Kappa Gamma's National Presi- 
dent, Marion Williams, talks to President 
Bruce Haywood during her Founders Day 



Sue Kurzawski awaits eagerly for the ZBT 
little sister meeting to begin. 



Greeks 



83 



^W*» K"Hy 










Alpha Tau Omega 



/fepfa, 



^€UC 



Otpteya 



The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity 
celebrated its 40th anniversary on May 
3, 1987. This year's officers are: Presi- 
dent, Gary Sherman; Vice President, 
Mike Hurckes; Secretary, Rick 
Owens; and Treasurer, Doug Graham. 




. }' , 



Do your shorts give you that extra pull Phil? 



Alpha Tau Omega 



85 





v m 










§tgma pin iEfiatlint 

ILLINOIS GAMMA CHAPTER 

1ST # $7 



■LFiEu 





9 



A 



ifflmiimutth (ttullrge 



jml 




David Ramey and Judy Vineyard have fun dur- 
ing Scot Sing. 




86 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




-p&l 



( 










' &i« l 'Jn Bw 




1? £ flcwvri 





£fi<ti£o*i 



The Sig Ep's pose for a picture after the chariot 



Mike Perez and Mike Herman try hard to win 
the tug-of-war. 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



87 




Theta Chi 



T&6* 



&u 




The Theta Chi's try their best to win the 
Tug-o-War. 






Theta Chi 



89 



^w^ 



"In Search of the Perfect Date" was the theme 
used by Pi Beta Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon 
during Scot Sing. 

Two TKE's are dead after the ZBT's beat them 
in the Tug-o- War during Greek Week. 




^^ 



sf&kK ' 1* 



90 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



*7W 




Sfittfort' 




The Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity 
welcomed 12 new members this year. 
This year's officers are: President, 
Mark Wallace; Vice President, Ted 
Robbins; Treasurer, Scott Wallace; 
Secretary, Scott Handley; Pledge 
Trainer, Mike Ekizian; Historian, 
Greg Helton; Chaplain, Paul Fus; and 
Sergeant at Arms, Greg Simpson. 

The TKE's try hard ro beat the ZBT's in the 
Tug-o-War. 

Brent Lybarger asks for advice on how to get 
The Perfect Date." 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



91 




% 



fl;i 




IllMl 




mk 



i 



2?ia leia <Haa 

SHta Gambia (£hapt?r 



1900 



<4 



^ 





iser 




mn 



^3^m-Q> 



Manmantty (&olh$t 




ikm> i ft 








X 



>■ 




3M 





I 




m 







Kevin prepares for take-off as Acsushi watches. 



92 



Zeta Beta Tau 



ivga OB ^^ j 


PIG 




Fraternity: Zeta Beta Tau 
Chapter: Delta Lambda 
Colors: Blue Gold 
Number of Members: 48 









*7W 




The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was host 
this year to the Midwest Regional Con- 
clave from February 6-8. Officers for this 
year were: President, Rick Gaska; Vice- 
president, Ed Zimmerman; Treasurer, 
Harold Schirmer; Recording Secretary, 
Steve Clark; Corresponding Secretary, 
Rick Schaller; Parliamentarian, Bob 
Eschman; and Historian, Dave Polelle. 

Ed and Mary show us how close ZBT and PEPSI 
really are. 

ZBT's who attended Kappa Delta formal in 
January. 



Zeta Beta Tau 



93 



A TKE tries not to drop an egg in the obstacle 
course during Greek Week. 




Sara Buchen, Jeff Diedrich, and Doug Graham 
goof off at the ATO house. 




94 



Candids 



Eduardo tries to pull his hardest to win the 

tug-of-war. 




Atsushi and Kevin had a fun time at the egg 
toss. 



Lisa Yerby, Michelle Lacy, and Lisa Kmse chat 
before the all sorority candlelighting. 




Lou Druce-Hoffman enjoys himself at the Theta 
Chi 60's party. 



Adam shows off his 60's attire. 



Candids 



95 



Jenny Stevenson cheeses it up for the camera. 
Mark Parent has fun cleaning the ATO house 




96 



Candids 




Row I: Michelle Perry, Jenny Will, Kelly Goudschaal, and Sue Kurzawski. Row 2: Kim Molloy, Jeannine Levasseur, Laurie Woodhouse, Charlotte Stewart, and Sylvia 
Zethmayr. Row 3: Ann Stites, Kathy Dahl, Cindy Barnes, Julie Ziegler, Mary Hauser, and Danette Forbes. Row 4: Tracy Howard, Wendy Simon, Tammy Sudholt, Demse 
Huntley, Carla Ewing, and Donna KJenke. Row 5: Jeannie Grote, Tina Prindle, Karin Owrey, Karen Sheets, Tracy Nelson, Nancy Pickett, Monica Stone, Sue Kozyra, Ter- 
ryleen Foster, and Missy Dutton. Row 6: Mary Korte, Mary Ann Larsen, Michelle Hall, Kelly Simpson, Julie Smith, Megan Gist, Tammy Martin, and Mary Larson. 



Zeta Beta Tau 
Little Sisters 



Zeta Beta Tau Little Sisters 



97 




The KD's happily welcomed their new pledges. 



The KD's performance at Scot Sing helped 
them win first place. 




Sorority: Kappa Delta 
Nickname: KD's 
Chapter: Beta Gamma 
Colors: Green and White 
Number of Members: 5 5 



98 



Kappa Delta 




T>e£t* 




The Kappa Delta sorority 
celebrated its 50th anniversary this 
year. The National Director of 
Membership Barbara Vary attended 
the celebration. This years officers: 
President, Tracy Jones; Vice President, 
Kristy Ketcham; Treasurer, Cheri 
Nelson; Assistant Treasurer, Tamara 
Martin; and Secretary, Mary Ann 
Larsen. 

Julie Hoffman collects money for the National 
Foundation fot the Ptevention of Child Abuse 




Michelle Perty, Mansa Fangasaro and Robin Mary Korte is taken by surprise. 
Wright laugh about the weekend. 



Kappa Delta 



99 



£ &£ &£& &&iij^l 






&& 













IKappa Kappa (Samma 






19BB 



10Hf 



H 





Ulnnmnutli Glnlkg? 




2& 




Sorority: Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Nickname: Kappa's 
Chapter: ALPHA 
Colors: Dark and Light Blue 
Number of Members: 57 



100 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



*K&fefi& 



K&fcfo4, 



(feuptm#, 




The Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority 
celebrated Founders Day on October 
13 with a visit from National Presi- 
dent Marion Williams. President Gail 
Cook attended the National Conven- 
tion in Philadelphia. The chapter won 
an award for scholarship and received 
honorable mention in finance and 
gracious living. Other officers are 1st 
Vice President, Wendy Geyer; 2nd 
Vice President, Linda Lind; Treasurer, 
Michelle Lacy; Corresponding 
Secretary, Karen Lavigne; and 
Recording Secretary, Anita 
Hichenbottom. 




The Kappa's and Sig Ep's performed together 
for Scot Sing. 

Judy Vineyard looks surprised as she enters the 
Main Dining Room. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



101 




Sorority: Pi Beta Phi 
Nickname: Pi Phi's 
Chapter: Illinois Alpha 
Colors: Wine and Silver Blue 



102 



Pi Beta Phi 



7>i 




Pfa. 






Jay Sherwood and Kerry Shineberger have 
serious discussion in "Arms in the Man." 



Shari Cosentino eagerly awaits the egg in the 
Egg Toss on Scot's Day. 



Dawn Lorenz enjoys her "Perfect Date" at Scot 
Sing. 



Pi Beta Phi 



103 




Front row: Diane Snellenberger, Michelle Lacey, Jeannine Levasseur, and Lisa Yerby. Back row: Renee Billups, Christine Beiermann, Lisa Kruse, and Mary Ann Larsen. 



I^annel 



104 



Panhel 




Candids 



105 




gistration means long lines and no money 
Doug and Dave celebrate a victory. 



106 



People 



AC 




Donna take your coat off and stay awhile! 



The pep band played energetically at the 
Homecoming game. 



People 



107 



Todd Ackermann 
Robert W. Adams 
Jeffrey J. Bakker 
Duane A. Baldwin 




DawnaJ. Daily 

Vivienne L. Dipeola 

Brett A. Donoho 



108 



Freshmen 




ot?990 




fm \jl 







Tracy L. Howard 
Rochelle C. Hurt 
Robin C. Jensen 



Freshmen 



109 




Michael S.Jones 
Chris A. Kitteil 
Suzanne R. Kozyra 
Jeannine A. LeVasseur 



^&44 



Lisa A. Parsons 

Kelly A. Patch 

Victoria I. Perez 




no 



Freshmen 



Jayne Poland 

Jennifer L. Rotche 

Karen Marie Rutledge 

Mary E. Sargent 



o{t990 





Emily Suess 

Kristin L. Themanson 

Susan Marie Tomlmson 



Freshmen 



111 




Pamela D. Turner 
Suzanne M. Turso 
Randall S. Wakeland 
Paula M. Weikert 



*t?990 



112 



Freshmen 



Andrea L. Baker 

Penny K. Bauer 

Elizaberh A. Baumann 

Jill Berna 



<>4?9S9 





Chris J. Byers 
Lisa M. Cassiday 
Tracy J. Clevenger 
William R. Cline 



Sophomores 



113 




John T. Clingan 
Carol J. Donovan 
Melissa M. Furrow 
Matthew Gilgunn 



&*44 




114 



Sophomores 



<>t?9X9 





Ronald F. Moritz 
Michelle Moy 
Bradley C. Nahrstadt 
Cheri t. Nelson 



Sophomores 



115 




Chnsta L. Nelson 
Tracy L. Nelson 
Midori Nishimura 
Gerald Oh 



Ml 




(2&M4 



Tern M. Reed 

Ross A. Richardson 

Kelly L. Rmker 

Tracy L. Roth 




116 



Sophomores 



Keith W.Schmidt 

Kathy M. Shane 

Wendy E. Simon 

Diane C. Snellenberger 



o{t9X9 





Sophomores 



117 



<3W 




118 



o{t9XX 



James M. Eichstadt 
Donald M. Elliott 



Kelly A. Emmert 
Carla M. Ewing 
C. Farr 




Linda S. Gaikis 
Lisa D. Harrell 
Atsushi Hirayama 
Jeffrey D. Hughs 



Juniors 



119 



*%44 



Sandra K.Johnson 
Daniel Kelleher 



Mary Ann Larsen 

Christopher F. Lawson 

Dawn C. Lorenz 

Vicki L. Martin 




120 



Juniors 



olMS 



Peter I. McNaughton 
Nohezah Md. Noh 



Sean M. O'Leary 
Jean A. Peters 
Lesley A. Pettit 




Katherine A. Raffery 
Anita S. Ridge 
Rick Schaller 
Kenneth R. Schoenig 



Juniors 



121 




Jay R. Sherwood 
Byron L. Sondgeroth 



?9XS 



Sherri L. Williams 

John S. Winebright 

Tim P. Wolf 

Yi Yu 



George M. Tyler 

Donna A. Wenner 

Jenny M. Will 



Glenn A. Stout 
Todd K. Swanson 




122 



Juniors 



Sherri D. Ault 
Cynthia J. Barnes 
Keith H.Busche 







Jon P. Flynn 
Richard A. Gaska 
Patticia G. Gray 




Gail M. Gullickson 
Bonnie M. Hamilton 
Aron N. Hill 
Breina K. Hoff 



Seniors 



123 




ThomasJ. Hosier 
Denise L. Huntley 
Lisa A. Jepson 



&*4& 



Roudabeh Khodadoust 

Charlene F. Knowlton 

Douglas E. Liniger 

Douglas N. Long 



Tracy A. Jones 

Paul G. Kaminski 

Kelh L Kersh 



L.J. Jinks 

Keith A.Johnson 




124 



Seniors 



oi??X7 





&*4& 



David A. Riggs 
Debbie S. Roth 



Angeline M. Shaw 

Gary Sherman 

Greg S. Simpson 

Adam C. Smirh 




126 



Seniors 



Charlotte H. Stewart 
Ann M. Stites 



0{ f9X7 




David K. Taylor 
Judith C. Vineyard 



Jennifer A. Widmer 
Christine R. Williams 

Nora M. Weldon 




Tim M. Wells 
Barbara A. Wolf 
Laurie A. Woodhouse 
Penny D. Young 



Seniors 



127 



1986-87 

Staff 



Tamara Martin 


Editot 


Pamela Bowman 


Copy, Production 


Scott Hanley 


Photographer 


Tracy Howard 


Copy 


Michelle Moy 


Copy, Production 


Rick Panin 


Photographer 


Keith Schmidt 


Production 


Jennifer Stevenson 


Copy, Production 


Sandra Van Bork 


Photographer 


Skip Burhans 


Advisor 


Robert Welch 


Taylor Representative 




Mary Slama contemplates the past year. 



Mary Ann Larsen hamming it up for the 
camera. 



Doug Liniger and John Cltngan perform in the 
auditorium. 




Susan Matthews makes a face at rhe camera. 



128 



Closing 



V jL> ,nH 



Denise Huntly enjoys decorating the campus 
Christmas tree.